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BBOT 1918 

*3>ruun* jftarrliutg &mtg 

As the Seniors march along 
With steady step and strong, 
( )ur hearts are true, 
Our thoughts with you, 
Our Alma Mater dear. 
And as the vm\ draws near, 
We go without a fear, 
We'll strive to do 
Our best for you, 
Our Alma Mater fair. 

r .1 •-• c 1 ii 1 '■ e 

1 1 ??*6 

ABBOT 191< 

ahr (Class of 3finrtmt ttohtrrn droiratcs this book of 
Ihr Abbot (Ctrrlr to tbr 

Abbnl (Strls in tbr §>rrutrr 

(glior a. (Tramfori). 1BTB 
£ara £. fflrtTau. 18S1 
3 ran £. Itllsmt. 1BBT 
Kathrrtnr £. ^arkrr. 1BT4 
iflant * (ChnrrhiU. lS9f 

iflartha C. Slakrslrr. 1902 
iflabrl 3. IForibam. 19B4 
(Eamrlta HJilliams. 19D5 
tluabrth Srrblr. 19BB 
fflinifrru VS. Elarrrn. 1915 

Page four 

ABBOT 1918 

Out in the world there's a circle so wide 

Of the girls who went out in the past, 

The girls who are doing their best for mankind 

And will do their best till the last. 

P .1 g I tl V I- 


Louise Bacon*. President 

Ruth Eaton, Vice-President 

Dorothea Clark, Secretary 
Natalie Weed, Treasurer 

Page six 

ABBOT 1918 

56 Bartlet Street Andover, Mass. 

" True as the needle to the pole or as the 
dial to the sun." 

1 ( ) Ridgefield Road Winchester, Mass. 

"A daughter of the gods, divinely tall, and 
most divinely fair." 

English V Play '16 
Senior-Mid Play 
Fidelio President 'IS 

Glee Club '18 

Senior Play 

English V Play '18 

l' .c " e a i- v e n 



10 Fairview Street Newton, Mass. 

"Happy art thou as if every day 
Thou hadst picked up a horseshoe." 

Northfield Delegate 
Fidelio '17, '18 
Odeon '17, '18 
Class Secretary '17 
Class Book Committee 

Representative Committee Patriotic League 

Class President '18 

Student Council '18 

Senior- Mid Play 

Senior Play 


58 Bartlet Street Andover, Mass. 

"Age can never bend or win her, 
There's a heart of youth within her." 

Senior Play 

English V Play '18 
Class President '15 

Page eight 



St. Johnsbury Vermont 

" The maxim, know thyself, dost not suffice, 
Know others, know them well, that's my advice." 

English V Play '17 Glee Oub '17 

Fide'io Leader Glee Club '18 

Class Secretary '18 


169 Chestnut St. No. Andover, Mass. 

"Speak then to me, 
Who neither beg nor fear 
Your favor nor your hate." 

I* ,i g e n i ii <■ 




126 Pleasant St. Claremont, X. H. 

" There is (i gift, beyond the reach of art, 
"of being eloquently silent." 
English V Play 

360 Andover St. No. Andover, Mass. 
"Patience is good but joy is best." 
Prize Play '18 

Page ten 



57 Bishop St. St. s, Vt. 

"/ never dare to write as funny as I can." 

( hleon 

Senior Plaj 

English V I'luv 

10 Whittemore St. W. Roxbury, Mass- 

".1 little nonsense now and then 
Is relished by the wisest men." 

Vice-President '16 
Vice-President '18 
Senior-Mid Play 

Class President '17 

A. A. A. Treasurer '18 

Student Council 

Page el 


BOT ■ 1918 


37 Broad St. Westfield, Mass. 

"She's beautiful mid therefore to be wooed." 
Basketball '17 Hockey '18 

"A" Society 



158 Lowell St. Peabody, Mass. 

" Whereso'er thou move good luck shall 
fling her old shoe after." 

Glee Club 

French Play 
Senior Play 

Page twelve 

4RROT dft 


20 School St. Andovcr. Mass. 

"A lender heart, a will inflexible." 

2122 Woodland Ave. Duluth, Minn. 

"She's beautiful as sweet." 
Si nior Play 

1' .i K i t li i r l . 


Spoka: Washington 

j good face is a Utter of recommendation, 
A good heart is a letter of credit." 


Senior Play 


430 East St. Janesville. Wis. 

".4// literature urites the character of the 
vise ma 

Class Treasurer ' 1 7 English V Play 

Literarv Editor of Courant "16-'18 

I'nc fourteen 

ABBOT 1916 



Winsor Locks Conn. 

" I would be friends with you and have 
your love." 

President A. C. A. '18 Secretary A. C. A. '17 
Fidelio '16 Northfield Delegate '16, '17 

Class Secretary '16 Student Council '16-'18 

Representative Committee Patriotic League 

35 Winthrop St. Marlboro, Mass. 

"Never idle a moment, but thrifty and 
thoughtful of others." 

Hockey '17 

•A" Society 

Senior Play 

r .1 « c- ii 1 1 1 1 I, 

ABBOT 1918 


76 Fairgrove Ave. Pontiac, Mich. 

"Her silver voice is the rich music of a 
summer bird." 

Fidelio '17, '18 

Glee Club '18 

Senior Play 


134 Brown St. Providence, R. I. 

"She lurn'd and she blush' d, and she smiled. 
And she looked sae bashfully down." 

Senior Play Tennis Tournament '17 (singles) 

Page sixteen 

ABBOT 1918 



23 Dartmouth St. Lawrence, Mass. 

" Then on! then on! where duty leads, 
My course be onward still." 

Fidelio '15, '16 

1607 No. Second St. Harrisburg, Pa. 

Buxom, blithe and debonair." 

Class Book Board '18 
"A" Society 

Hockey Team '18 
Senior-Mid Play 

Page se v c u t e e n 



98 E. Main St. Amsterdam, X. Y. 

" Mindful not of herself." 

Glee Club '17, '18 Northfield Delegate 

Senior Play 


180 Glehwood Ave. East Orange, N. J. 

"Her voice was ever soft, gentle and low, 
an excellent thing in woman." 

Glee Club '18 

Fidelio '18 

Senior Play 

P age eight e e n 

ABBOT 1918 



(>7 Chestnut St. Waban, Mass. 

" The greatest happiness comes from the 
greatest activity." 

Class Secretary '17 President A A. A. '18 

English V Play Student Council '18 

Class Hook Hoard '17, '18 Hockey '18 

"A" Society Honor "A" 

Senior Play 

Representative Committee Patriotic League 


3241 R St., Washington, D. C 

"/ would help others out of a fellow feeling. 

Fidelio '16 

Senior-Mid Play 

Senior Play 

n inn c e n 

ABBOT 1918 


Newport New Hampshire 

"A friend is most a friend of whom the best 
remains to learn." 

Senior Plav 


473 Hudson Ave. Newark, Ohio 

"Quips and cranks and wanton wiles, 
Nods and becks and wreathed smiles." 

Vice-President '17 
Senior-Mid Play 
Courant Board '17, 
Hockey '17 
English V Play 
Fidelio '18 

Honor "A" 

Senior Play 

'18 Glee Club '18 

Student Council 

Secretary A. C. A '18 

Page twenty 




6604 Wayne Ave. Cermantown, Pa. 

" To those who know thee not, no words can paint. 
And those who know thee, know all words are 

English V Play '17 

Senior Play 


111 Main St. Andover, Mass. 

" Muse not that I thus suddenly proceed; 
For what I will, I will, and there an end." 

Class Book Board '18 


Senior Play 

Fidel io 

Senior-Mid Play 

Prize Play '18 

Page t w c n t v - o n e 

A6BOT 1918 


12 Essex St. E. Orange, N. J. 

" We meet thee like a pleasant thought." 

Northfield Delegate Class Book Board '18 

Senior Play 


1233/ 2 Main St. Andover, Mass. 

"Steadiness is the foundation of all virtue." 

French Play '17 
Fidelio '15, '16 

Senior Play 
Class Treasurer '16 

Page twenty -two 



20 Allerton St. Plymouth, M;;s>. 

" Cares not a pin what they said or may say." 
Senior-Mid Play Senior Play 


14 Everett Ave. Winchester, Mass. 

"Deep brown eyes running over with glee, 
Bonny brown eyes are the eyes for me." 

Class President '15 Odeon 

Vice-President '16 Secretary A. A. A. '16 

Class President '16 (last half) ("dee Club 

Basketball '17 Northfield Delegate 

Hockey '18 Class Book Board 'IX 

"A" Societj '17, '18 Fidelio 

l* .i " e i w e n t y - t h i 



Er.glewccd New Jersey 

"Heart to conceive, the understanding to 
direct, and the hand to execute." 

Senicr Plav 


85 Trenton St. East Boston, Mass. 

" Tidings do I bring, and lucky joys 
And golden times." 

A. C. A. Treasurer 

Senior Play 

Page twenty -four 



1303 Jackson St. Anderson, Ind. 

"Reproof on her lip, but a smile in her ey:." 

Odeon President Student Government 

President Patriotic League 


Boonton New Jersey 

" The only way to have a friend is to be one." 

Senior-Mid Play 
Odeon '17 

Senior Play- 
President Odeon '18 

1' age t w i- n I y ■ li v e 


The Oakley Newburgh, X. V. 

"Knocks at our hearts and finds our 
thoughts at home." 

English Y Play 17, '18 Senior-Mid Play 

Senior Play Class Treasurer '17, '18 

I ' i ; e twenty-six 



Page twenty -se\ e n 

ABBOT 1918 

Jtttpx'ualp ^onga 

Tune: — "Pack up Your Troubles in Your Old Kit Bag" 

Pack up your "woolies" in your knitting-bag 

And smile, smile, smile, 
For we are going up to Intervale, for a little while. 
What's the use of worrying? 
Exams are over now. 
So — Pack up your "woolies" in your knitting-bag 

And smile, smile, smile. 

Tune: — "Sure, a Little Bit of Heaven" 

Sure a little bit of heaven fell from out the sky one day 
And it nestled in Xew Hampshire, not so many miles away; 
And when the angels found it, sure it looked so sweet and fair, 
They said, "Suppose we leave it, for it is so peaceful there." 
So they sprinkled it with sawdust just to make the pine trees grow, 
They're the finest ones that can be found, no matter where you go, 
And they placed the mountains 'round it just to keep away the gale, 
And when thev had it finished, sure, thev called it — Intervale. 

Page twenty -eight 

ABBOT 1918 


Tune: — "The Siren's Song" 

Intervale, we've waited so long for you, 

Intervale, at last we have come to you, 

All the Senior Class is here, 

We have heard such fabulous tales 

About Intervale, we love you, without a doubt, 

Sings the class of dear old 1918. 

Tune: — " Wait Till the Cows Come Home" 

We've come back to old Abbot dear, 

We've come back and we're glad we're here, 

Talk about your griddle-cakes and steak and apple-pie, 

Talk about your coasting and your skiing jumps so high 

We have had all this and we've had a little more, 

We have had more fun than we've ever had before, 

We've been up to Intervale, 

We've lived to tell the tale, 

So just wait, wait, wait, 

It will be great, great, great, 

When you go up to Intervale. 

Pace t w e n t y - n i ii ( 




Pa ge thirty 


"A mourning or a Funeral" — Reports? 

"Willi just enough learning to misquote."- K. Righter 

'This ornament is but the gilded shore to a most dangerous sea." 

-A Call to the Office 

"Theirs not to make reply, 
Theirs not to reason why, 
Theirs hut to do and die." — Ethics Class 

"The loud laugh that spake a vacant mind." — D. Clark 

"No Man's Land."— Abbot 

'There's a third silent party to all our doings." The Proctors 

"Comb down her hair; look! look! it stands upright." - D. Stalker 

"Unquiet meals make ill digestion. Abbot Dining Room 

Page thirty-o n e 


Miss King: "We will now have a dumb show of voting. Helen Vedder 
will take the chair." 

Ruth H. had promised to lend Georgie "The Leopard Woman". 
Georgie: "Hey, Rufus, where's 'The Tiger Lady'?" 

Miss K. : "You can tell the will of the assembly by the ayes and nos." 
J. Abbe: "What do you do with the nose, blow it?" 

Major Davy (to M. AlcPherson, whom he had just put in charge of the com- 
pany): "What is the first thing you notice about them?" 
Marion (blankly): "Why — they're dressed!" 


Miss C.: "W 7 hen the Turks didn't get Hungary (hungry), the Emperor 
did " 

Miss K., in referring to the "Material Me", pointed to her jabot and said 
to D. Bushnell: "What is this?" 
Dot: "Why — that's vanity." 

Marjorie Miles, with a very perplexed and worried expression, ran up to 
Julia Abbe. "Oh, Julia!" she exclaimed, "Can't you please tell me where I can 
find a copy of 'The Voyage of an Inland Donkey'?" 

Karno Weld, with much enthusiasm, asked, after a Sunday Night Organ 
Recital: "Say, why is Mr. Ashton like a baby?" 
No answer came from the astcnished assembly. 
"Why, because he plays with his feet," answered Karno triumphantly. 

Miss Matthews, in Bible class, explained in an interesting way how, if a 
girl is married in the west of Palestine she goes to live with her husband's mother, 
who beats her and treats her very cruelly. 

Blossom, busily engaged in sketching fairheads, only hears a word now and 
then, but enough to make her say indignantly: 

'That's not true at all. I know a girl who got married and went out West, 
and her stepmother never came near her!" 

Fage thirty-two 

ABBOT • 1918 


iflusir Hath (£harntH tn §>imthr Ihr £>auayc Srraat 

"My Sweetie." — .1/. Greenough 

"I'm All Bound up in the Mason Dixon Line." — C. Mc Reynolds 
"She's a (".rand Old Girl."— M. Kunkcl 
" I Wonder What He's Doing To-night?" — V. Rouell 
"Farmyard Blues." — R. Clark 
"Indiana."— L. Stilwell 

"Just a Voice to Call Me Dear." — K. Pinckney 
"Billy Boy."— D. Bushnell 
"Fighting for Old P. A."— H. French 

'There's a Little Bit of Bad in Every Good Little Girl." — H. Martin 
" I Don't Want to Get Well."— R. Eaton 
"The Musical Snore." — I. Alwood 
"It's a Hard, Hard World."— A. Hove 
"I'm So Busy." — M. Speer 
"Dance and Grow Thin." — V. Vincent 
"I'm Always Chasing Rainbows." — R. Farrington 
"The Wearing of the Green." — E. Doolin 

" K — K — Katy, My B — B — Beautiful L — L — Lady."— A'. Righter 
"Chinatown, My Chinatown." — E. Luce 
"An Old-fashioned Girl."— M. Hubbard 
"You're a Great Big Lonesome Baby." — R. Allen 
"I Like the Boys."— M. Davis 
"Some Little Girl." — L. Bacon 

"It's a Great Life if You Don't Weaken."— 2V. Weed 
"Hail, Hail, the Gang's All Here."— D. Clark 
"Have a Heart." — L. Lindsay 

"I Can Tell by the Way You Dance, Dear." — D. Fairfield 
"Some Day, Somewhere." — C. Horton 
"Give Me the Moonlight." — M. McPherson 
"Don't Lose Your Way." — B. Kenyon 
"Pack up Your Troubles in Your Old Kit Bag and Smile, Smile, Smile." 

M. G. Miller 
"The Girl with the Curl."— D. Stalker 
"Harmony Blues." — M. Morris 
"The Girl in Uniform." — E. Holmes 
"My Little Girl." — M. Jepherson 
"In the Telephone." — //. Robertson 
"Going Up." — L. Colby 
"For You a Rose." — J. Sherman 

Page thirty-three 

ABBOT 1918 

"Barium Si ifflutablr $rmurr ifflanjalra" 

There is a hard study they give, 

And it goes through our heads like a sieve. 

But the teacher of Math 

Makes a possible path 
Whereby we may struggle and live. 

But Ave struggle in other things, too: 
In Physics we cry " Boo-hoo-hoo" ; 

But our cries are not vain 

When we take every pain 
With magnet and lever and screw. 

We have a professor of Lit 

Whose teaching is colored with wit. 

Her instructing ability 

Upsets her stability 
And gives us poor kiddies a fit. 

And then there is dear Mother Chick, 
Who constantly on us doth pick. 
Though useless it be, 
Because — don't you see — 
We all think her classes are slick. 

Then Psych — it is terrible work — 
With such a prof how can we shirk? 

With her inspiration 

How in creation 
Could our minds have a twist or a quirk? 

Pane thirty-four 

ABbOT 1Q18 


r age thirty-fi' 



Marion McPhersox 
Business Manager 

Katherixe Pixckxey 
Literary Editor 
Julie Sherman Louise Bacox 

Literary Editor Editor-in-Chief 

Katharine Righter 

.4 rt Editor 
Mary Kunkel 
Literary Editor 
Ruth Hathaway 
Asssitant Business Manager 

Page thirty-six 

ABBOT 1918 


Literary Editors 
Elizabeth Holmes 
Margaret Langenbacher 

Business Managers 
Helen Wygant Catherine Greenough 

Elizabeth Sjostrom 
Kathryn Beck 

Martha ('.race Miller 

Page thirty-sev e n 


Kathreen Noves 
Elizabeth Doolin 
Louise Stilwell 


Katherine Pinckney 

Julie Sherman- 
Mildred Frost 
Louise Bacon 

Helen French 
Virginia Vincent (Pres.) 
Elizabeth Luce 

Pape thirty -eight 

BBC 18 


Helen Wright 
Julia Abbe 
Ruth Farrington 
Elizabeth Luce 
Lois Lindsay 
Maud Arey 
Ethel Dixon 

Dorothea Clark, Leader 
Virginia McCaulay 
Julie Sherman 
Dorothea Clark 
Catherine Danforth 
Emmavail Luce 
Katharine Coe 
Mary ( Ole 

Irene AtWOOd 
Martha ('.race Miller 
Dorothy Williams 
Lois Gaudreaux 
Harriet Shongood 
Charlotte Copeland 
Esther Milliken 

Paitc thirty -nine 


Caroline Richardson 
Emmavail Luce 
Catherine Danforth 
Katharine Coe 
Irene Atwood 
Maud Arey 
Margaret Campbell 

Irene Atwood, President 
Helen Wright 
Mildred Greenough 
Dorothy Lauder 
Charlotte Copeland 
Martha Grace Miller 
Dorothy Williams 
Louise Bacon 

Grace Leyser 
Dorothea Clark 
Esther Milliken 
Virginia McCaulay 
Ethel Dixon 
Ruth Farrington 
Dorothy Korst 

Page forty 



(Catherine Hamblet, 1919 Martha Grace Miller, 

Marion McPhersox, 1918 Mary Church, 1917 


Page forty -one 

ABBOT 1918 


Marion McPherson ....... 

Katherine Hamblet ...•••• 

Helen Vedder .....-•• 

Ruth Eaton ... 





Page forty -two 



(Catherine Hamblet 

Gladys Cole 

Mantua Grace Miller 

Helen Vedder 

J i" lie Sherman 
Dorothy Fairfield 
Marion McPherson (Cuf)t.) 

Mary Kunkel 
Avalita Howe 
Ethel Dixon 


Page forty-three 

ABBOT 1918 

Mary Kunkel 
Julie Sherman 
Martha Grace Miller 

Gladys Cole 
Dorothy Fairfield 
Mary Bushnell 

Katherine Hamblet {President) 

Avalita Howe 
Helen Vedder 
Ethel Dixon 
Marion McPherson 

Page forty -tour 

ABBOT 1918 

Clarissa Hortox ....... 

Cora Erickson ........ 

Martha Grace Miller . . ... 

Dorothy Stalker ... ... 





Pa g< I o r t y - fi v< 

ARROT • 1Q18 


Ruth Eatox Louise Bacox Clarissa Hortox 

Elizabeth Luce Louise Robixsox Marion McPhersox 

Louise Stilwell (President) Martha Grace Miller 

Past forty-sis 

<\DDVJ 1 HO 

dhr JSmik nf the CChrmttrlrn nf Ihr (£Mlurnt tif fcinhtrrn 


Louise Bacon ...... Chief Judge 

Ruth Eaton ...... Chief Elder 

Dorothea Clark ...... Scribe 

Natalie Weed . .... Keeper of the Shekels 

Chapter I 

1. In the beginning there was the class of eighteen, and it was twelve 
members strong. 

2. And the children of eighteen knew not one another, for they came from 
far lands. 

3. And being so young and slight of stature, they were thought not to need 
a leader; so they lived as best they might. 

4. Xow it came to pass, that seven of the twelve were of great courage, 
and dwelt in the land of Bells and Classes for five long years, but the remainder, 
being of little courage, departed into the far countries from whence they had come. 

5. Xow the names of these faithful children of the class of eighteen were: — 

6. Ruth, surnamed Allen, a gleaner of lessons, who waxed exceeding bright. 
Dorothy, of the house of Fairfield, who delighted as a strong man, to run a race, 
yea, even a mighty race down a hockey field, and leadeth the rest of the children 
of eighteen in lifting their voices in chants and discords. 

7. And there were also Helen, a scribe, and foreigner, being of the Clan 
of Odeon and being French; and Bushnell, even a Dot, who lifteth her voice in 
the clan of Fidelio in praise of the children of eighteen. 

8. Yea, also Clark and Davis, from the kingdom King to the north, who 
came, saw, and returned, bearing tales of the greenness of the land and of its 

9. And there was Kay, the scribe, being of the clan of Odeon and also an 
interpreter, reading the hieroglyphics of Shakespeare; Peace be unto you. 

10. And the class of eighteen built for themselves a kingdom in the hearts ol 
the people; and the season of sneakers and white skirts arriving they departed, 
each into his own land. 

Chapter II 

1. Xow it came to pass that in the season of pumpkins, came many others 
ot the children of eighteen, even unto a score, and they abode among their 

r ;i x c forty-seven 

ARRHT ■ 1Q1ft 

2. And they waxed so numerous that the eyes of the rulers of the Promised 
Land were turned upon them, and they spake saying: "They must even have a 

3. And that year the class of eighteen dwelt under the rule of Helen of 
French, and Sherman, one Julie. 

4. And there came one Farrington, called by some "the Dancer", a child 
of great agility, and Helen of the clan of Robertson, a lassie of the heights of 
Scotland, a speaker of rapidity. 

5. Also, Kenyon, a scanner of Virgil and exceeding bright, and Julie of the 
tribe of Sherman, a lover of flowers, ships, and . 

6. And the children of eighteen chose for themselves a motto, "Ad Astra 
per Aspcra," and a banner of gold and white. 

7. And they made merry and attended the games and plays of the tribe of 
fifteen. And, at last, in the season of strawberries, the children of eighteen 
departed in many directions, some going as far as Northfield. 

Chapter III 

1. And in the fall of the year, came others to join the children of eighteen, 
seven in all. 

2. And they chose for themselves two rulers, Dorothy of the house of 
Bushnell, being ruler during the term of snows, and Julie of the house of Sherman, 
during the bursting of the buds. 

3. For lo! in the fall they took upon themselves new privileges, and the 
children of eighteen broke bread together for the first time beside the waters, 
even the waters of Pomps Pond. 

4. And it came to pass that the tribe of sixteen gave thanks and invited 
the children of eighteen to join with them, and for one day there was the clashing 
of cymbals and of the dance. 

5. And the season of snows passed without excitement; for six days did the 
children of eighteen labor, and on the seventh day did they rest. 

6. For the children of eighteen were busily employed and great were the 
disputes among them. 

7. Now the seven new children, or in different words, infants, were: Eliza- 
beth, the daughter of Holmes, meek and mild at first, but waxing exceeding 
brave and commanding in her latter years. 

8. One Catherine, a child of Dixie, a lover of tents and biscuits, yea even 
beaten biscuits, and of things military. 

Page forty -eight 

ABBOT lQlfl 

9. Stilwell, even Louise, who beareth out her name, for the proverb is 

"Still waters run deep." 

10. And Atwood, a dweller of the wilds of Winchester, who came and con- 
quered all hearts in the Promised Land. 

11. And also Eaton, the well-liked, who came that she might be Chief Elder 
of the children of eighteen. 

12. And there came from the green valley of Connecticut, one Clarissa, 
who laid up for herself treasures; they being many friendships and good wishes. 

13. And low! From out the east there stalked one Dorothy, yea, even a 
Stalker of the Marshes. 

14. Then the children of eighteen dwelt peacefully in the Promised Land, 
and in the season of hot weather and mosquitos, they departed, each unto his 
own land. 

Chapter IV 

1. Now it came to pass that in the summer season, a plague fell upon the 
land, and it laid its hand chiefly upon the infants. 

2. So the children of eighteen dared not meet again at the appointed 
season but waited until the season of frosts. 

3. And when they met again in the cold season, there were many strangers 
among them. 

4. And this year were the children of eighteen exceeding merry, for time 
was near at hand when they should rule the Promised Land. 

5. And that year came many things to pass, for they met for the second 
time and broke bread by the waters. 

6. And after the holiday season was over they indulged in Dramatics, yea, 
even in two, which were known by the title of "The Maker of Dreams" and 
"Miss Civilization". 

7. Now it was a custom that in the season of floods and wet weather, that 
the tribe of seventeen and the children of eighteen should hold a mighty festival. 

8. And the favored men from miles around, even a few from the mighty 
Hill, came and made merry. 

9. And this season dwelt the children of eighteen under the sway of Ruth 
of the tribe of Katon, and Margaret of Van Voorhis. 

10. Now among the strangers that came to the Promised Land were the 

Pace f <> t t v - n i n c 


11. Louise, a descendant of Ham. but greatly reduced. l>eing only a Bacon, 
but being destined to be of great strength among the children of eighteen. And 
this year a member of a far distant tribe dwelt with them, a wearer of the green, 
one Tad Doolin. a child of the sod. 

12. And two strangers, who might be thought to be of the tribe of Siam. 
so closely were they always found together. Hubbard and Rowell. 

13. And Margaret from Germantown. who maketh sweet noises upon a 
wind, and also upon a stringed instrument. 

14. But Kunkel was like nobody but herself and she founded a kingdom in 
the hearts of the children of eighteen. 

15. And Helen of the tribe of Martin was chosen as the tent-mate of Louise, 
the Chief Judge to be: and great was the glory that she shared. 

16. There was also a Weed, who tooketh strong root in the soil of the Prom- 
ised Land, and after she gained strength, she turned her attention to other weeds. 
even potat< - 

17. Also V. V., standing for Virginia Vincent who on account of her great 
merit, was chosen to rule over the Tribe of Odeon. 

18. And Katharine, a Righter. who keepeth the children of eighteen in 
constant smiles, on account of her merry remarks. Also McPherson. who was 
soon to be entrusted with the mighty works of writing of manuscript of the 
comings and goings of the children of eighteen, yea even the "Circle" of their 

19. And Dorothea of St. Johnsbury. whose delight it is to roll, yea to roll 
a cutter of grass in among the tents of the children of eighteen. Also Avalita 
of Howe, who giveth commands in a mighty voice, when the children of eighteen 
exercise in military matters. 

20. And last, but by no means least. Lois from Amsterdam, and Miller, 
even a Gay one. 

21. Xow came the season of partings, but first, the children of eighteen 
held a mighty banquet, and feasted and made merry, and even when they at 
last parted, it was with a feeling of importance, for were not they to be the rulers 
of the Promised Land when they returned? 

Chapter V 

1. So it came to pass that the children of eighteen pitched their tents in 
the Promised Land for the last time. 

2. And because their appointed ruler did not return, they chose for them- 
selves another ruler, even Louise. 

Page fifty 

ABBOT ■ 19I' 

3. Now it was not the custom in the Promised Land to welcome strangers 
in the fifth year, but this year came six such promising strangers thai they 

were admitted into the clan. 

4. Now these six were: — ('oil))', a statuesque maiden, Gray, not a sombre 
maiden as her name implies, but gay and gracious. Also Greenough, who was 
of a dramatic mind, and Jepherson, who was called by main "Jeff". 

5. Then there was Margaret, a Speer, who was the constant joy of the 
children of eighteen, on account of her powerful mind. And from far across the 
sea, yea, even from Shanghai, came a Luce, well-beloved and skilled in the 
management of chopsticks. 

6. And once again all the children of eighteen brake bread beside the 
waters, but this time they were mighty waters, even the Sea of Haggett. 

7. And there fell great responsibilities on the children of eighteen, but they 
bore them as best they might. 

8. Now in the time directly after vacation, a great plague fell upon the 
Promised Land, even the plague of examinations, and many succumbed. 

9. And for this reason it was held best for the children of eighteen to go 
for a rest into a far land, and Intervale was selected. 

10. So for four long days did the children of eighteen have sports, even 
winter ones. 

11. And once more in the season of Hoods did they hold a mighty festival, 
and the favored few again met to dance and make merry in the " Hall of Exercise." 

12. Now it came to pass that in the spring season the children of eighteen 
honored the memory of one Shakespeare, a poet. 

13. And they acted from his writings, even his script of "As You Like It "; 
and before it was over there were main - envied Shakespeare being dead, so weary 
were they with rehearsals. 

14. And the time quickly passed, and behold the time was come when 
the children of eighteen ate their last banquet together, and there was mirth 
and sadness intermingled. 

15. And at last, on the eleventh day of the sixth month of the year 1 ( )1S, 
were the final rites of the children of eighteen held, and the hearts of all were 
very full. 

16. And behold! there came a mist over all, and I heard nine and thirty 
voices of the children of eighteen chanting, "Praises to the ("lass of Eighteen!" 

1' age fifty- <> e 

ABBOT 1918 

tTb? &rmnr Patj— "Aa gnu Etkr 3l" 
By William Shakespeare 

Page fifty-two 

ABBOT 1918 



Duke, living in exile ...... 

FREDERICK, his brother and usurper of his dominions 

Amiens T . .. , ., , _,, , 

T \ Lords attending upon the exiled Duke 





Le Beau, a courtier 
Touchstone, a clown . 



Charles, a wrestler 

Adam, servant of Oliver 

William, a country fellow in love with Audrey 

ROSALIND, daughter to the exiled Duke . 

Celia, daughter to Frederick 

Phebe, a shepherdess 

Audrey, a county wench 

Hymen .... 

Lords, Pages, Foresters, Attexdaxts 

Natalie Weed 
Virginia Vincent 
j Marion Hubbard 
( Irene Atwood 
Dorothy Stalker 
Catherine McReynolds 
Margaret Morris 

Katharine Righter 

Katherine Pinckney 

j Marion McPherson 

(Martha Grace Miller 

Margaret Speer 

Helen Robertson 

Velma Rowel 1 

Mildred Greenough 

Louise Bacon 

Dorothy Bushnell 

Flizabeth Doolin 

Ruth Farrington 

Foresters: — Lois Lindsay, Fmmavail Luce, Marion McPherson, Martha 
Grace Miller, Dorothea Clark, Mary Jepherson, Flizabeth Gray, 
Julie Sherman, Flizabeth Holmes, Mary Davis, Helen Martin, 
Ruth Clark 

Music by the Abbot Trio 

Bertha Everett Morgan .... 

Irene Atwood, Margaret Speer 

Manager of Players 
Property Managers 

I* ;i k e fi ft y - t h r <• e 

ABBOT 1918 

English B ?laija 

"(0ff Again, (!)n Again" 
By (Catherine Menzies Pinckney 


Tom Darcy 

'■Ditch*" Stevens 

"Owl" Richmond, a bookworm 

"June*' Barkley 

Mr. Fay. the coach 

Bab Fay. his daughter 

Jack Wakelee. president of Delta Phi 

Scene: Clubroom of Delta Phi House 

Martha Grace Miller 

Virginia McCauley 

Katharine Coe 

Sally Bartlett 

Kathreen Noyes 

Elizabeth Doolin 

Natalie Weed 

Time: The present 


The Delta Phi Dramatic Society are to present a play for the benefit of the Red Cross. It 
is expected to be a very large affair, but on the afternoon of the play word conies that the boy 
who was to play the part of the leading lady, is ill with mumps. There is great consternation until 
one of the members suggests that perhaps Bab Fay. the daughter of the coach, could take the 
part, for the rehearsals had been held in Mr. Fay's house and she knew practically the whole 
play by heart. Everyone agrees to thi* when it is remembered that two years ago Bab and Jack 
Wakelee. the president of the society, were engaged and, shortly afterwards, the engagement 
was broken. As Wakelee is to be the leading man in the play, difficulties arise. At this point 
Wakelee comes in and, after great discussion, unwillingly consents to the play. Mr. Fay and 
Bab are sent for and. after much persuasion, Bab reluctantly consents. The various members 
of the fraternity depart and, with the "Owl " coaching, the rehearsal starts. It is a most embarr ..--- 
ing situation, and Wakelee and Bab are so stiff that the "Owl " finally leaves them alone and goes 
for Mr. Fay. Bab and Wakelee suddenly realize, when left alone, how silly they have been, and 
have just renewed their engagement when the members return and find the leading actors hard 
at work, as it seems, but at the comment that it is quite like the real thing, they do it so well, 
Wakelee convinces them that it is the real thing and that the engagement that was "off" such 

iort time before, is "on again" now, for good. 

Page fifty -four 

ABBOT 1918 

"(UroHaeu Htr?H 

By Mary Davis 

Bert Thursten . 
Bunny Parkhurst 
Mr. Parkhurst . 
Mr. Sylas A. Fox 
Beth Parkhurst 
Marie Appletox 

Elizabeth Armstrong 

Katherine Pinckney 

Sally Eddy 

Geraldine Murray 

Dorothy Bushnell 

Margaret Clark 


Mr. Fox and Bert Thursten are in love with Beth Parkhurst. Bert, supposing Beth to be 
in love with Mr. Fox, does not reveal his love. Bunny, Beth's brother, is in love with Marie 
Appleton. The play opens on an election day. It is also the day that Mr. Fox has asked for 
Beth's hand in marriage. Mr. Parkhurst favors the marriage, except for Mr. Fox's political 
views, which do not please Mr. Parkhurst. However, he believes Mr. Fox would make a change 
for his future father-in-law. Beth does not care for Mr. Fox, but loves Bert. She therefore does 
not know what to do, as she does not want to displease her father; still, she does not want to 
marry a man she does not love. Mr. Fox settles the question for her. During the day he manages 
to get an important paper of Mr. Parkhurst 's entrusted to Bert to take to press, and makes such 
changes as will favor his own man up for election. Marie Appleton comes into the house and 
speaks with him while he is doing the writing. The paper goes to press and when the edition 
comes out Bert is accused of making the changes. Mr. Parkhurst has good reason to believe 
this, since Bert does not belong to his party and Bert was the only one that had the paper. When 
the paper is produced, Marie recognizes it as the one she saw Mr. Fox working on, but Mr. Fox 
remarks suavely that he sent a similar paper to press that morning and it was his own that Mi>- 
Appleton saw. Beth finally proves that Mr. Fox is guilty by comparing Bert's and Mr. Pox's 
handwriting with that on the paper. Thus Bert Thursten and Beth are brought together and 
Mr. Fox's true character revealed. 

1' :i ■ e ii 1 t y - li v e 

ABBOT 1918 

"Bmh Eabour £ost" 

(Curtain Raiser) 


Ruth J 
Jack . 
Dick . 
Jim . 
A Maid 

president of the T. D. D. 

members of the Club 


Eleanore Taylor 

[Edna Dixon 

(Ethel Dixon 

Hope Allen 

Ruth Hathaway 
Louise Colby 
Irene Atwood 

Dick, incensed by a detective story which he has just finished reading, decides to use his 
own methods in finding out why some of his girl friends were so unamiable. Jack and Dick 
trace the symptoms to a mysterious club to which the girls belong — whose mysterious initials 
are — T. D. D. C. Mainly by the means of President Peggy's "hope chest", Dick makes him- 
self acquainted with the situation. Hiding himself in the chest he hears the secrets of the club, 
which meets that afternoon. He finds out that the name of the club is the Triangle Deprivation 
and Diet Club and its chief aim is to make its members lose superfluous avoirdupois. Dick and 
Jack then succeed in trapping the girls into breaking a rule, thereby bringing a double penalty 
on all of them. Jim inconveniently happens in and picks up the paper stating the penalty, at 
the same time reading it aloud. The girls are speechless and the situation is saved by clumsy 
Jim knocking a book on the floor, containing some pictures of sylph-like forms. Jack and Dick 
then wax eloquent in favor of the anti-slim people of the pictures. The kind words fall soothingly 
upon the ears of the sweets-deprived girls and they do not resist the tempting boxes of chocolates 
promptly proffered by the boys. 

Page fifty -six 



l' a s e fifty-seven 


ifly 3Flag 

Stars from the blue vault of Heaven. 
Stripes from the bleeding hearts of men. 
White from the light of the soul's pure might. 
Rises my flag again. 

Ruth Hathaway 

[fPitt the permission of The Courant] 

Page fifty -eight 





Captain Holmes 


iHUtiarj} Irtll 



Staff Officers 
Captain Coe 



Adjutant Holt 


Mc Reynolds 



Sergeant Major McPherson 
Armstrong Johnson Atwood C. Greenough 

French Wickersham Hathaway Hartel 

Francis Leyser Sutro 

Page fi f t y • n i n e 

BBOT 1Q18 

"Jta (Call to Arms" 


I lay in the shade on the greenwood gay. 
The day was bright and I felt like play. 
And I balked when I heard the Major say. 
"Company. Fall in!" 

I rose without any undo haste 

A step to the right, then the left I paced. 

At length my own position graced. 

"Right by squads — March!" 

I wandered on with an abstract air. 
Omitting to follow commands with care. 
To the thoughtful now I say. "Beware!" 

"Left Front into line — March — Front!" 

I thought of Tom. of Dick and Jack. 
Of Harry. Jim and Bob and Tack. 
And a dozen others who won't come back. 
"Squads left, column left. March!" 

Page sixty 


I wished I were out in the great wide world 
But, by the war into hard work hurled, 
Instead of just doing a sock or two purled, 
"On right into line — March!" 

I made a mistake, then, to my chagrin 
At last I realized what I had been 
And knew that just here my job should begin, 
"Company, right turn — March!" 

I was doing, the thing that I condemned 
I was willing, 'neath picturesque glory, to bend, 
But not just to drudge and druge on 'til the end 
"Squads, right about — March!" 

So I've seen myself in a different light. 
The job I've got is not so bright 
But I've got to keep at it with all my might 
"Right dress — Front !" 

And now to the others who think that they 
Could make so good, quite far away 
You're proving yourself just day by day 
"Company, Dismissed !" 

1' .1 J c ,- 1 \ I y - II c 

ARUHT • 1G1fl 

grjnnrt Blnttrn in Sf jrrtuw Aflrr Hcing tn Soaton 

(With sincere apologies to Wordsworth) 

Boston is too much with us — late and soon, 
Getting and spending, we laid waste our hours; 
Little we saw that was within our powers; 

We have given our time away, a useless boon. 

There shoes have prices reaching to the moon, 
There streets are only alleys 'twixt the towers, 
Like gutters filled with mud from recent showers 

That dry not even with the heat of noon. 

It moves us not, — Great Scott! I'd rather be 
A boot-black wearing clothes long since out worn 
So might I, working on my bended knee 

Have glimpses that would make me less forlorn, 

See old New York that rises by the sea, 

That spot which e'en Bostonians cannot scorn. 

Page sixty-two 




JUNE 11, 1935 




Elizabeth Gray, famous 
dancer of the Russian Ballet, 
sues companv for broken 
ankle, the **'*** 

Miss Mary Jepherson, a 
charming debutant has just 
made her debut still trust- 
ing in "Providence."* * * * * 

D. Clark having bought 
the firm of A. Lowe, wishes 
to thank her friends and 
the public in general for 
their kindly patronage. 

Ruth Farrington demon- 
strates soap — "Have you 
a little Fairy in your home.'" 

Fleet Foot Howe wins big 
Marathon. The time * * * 

Doctor Sails for France. 

Doc and his better three 
quarters sailed for France 
on board the "America." 
Ruth is doing work in the 
Rest Camps. 

Bride Late to Wedding! 
Husband waits at church 

Mildred Greenough former.. 
Abbot (iirl caused great ex- 
citement on the Avenue yes- 
terday by failing to appear 
on time 

Mrs. Brig. Ceneral de 
Bushnell Hewett last night 
charmingly entertained the 
staff officers of the 156th 
Phillips Battalion at a ban- 

* * * * 

President Bacon of the 
Abbot Volunteer Workers 
spoke last night on the 
necessity of wearing heavy 
shirt waists and flat * * * * 

New Method School to 
be Established 

C. McReynolds is on the 
"Point" of opening a school 
for French orphans and * : 

American Student Re- 
ceives Commendation 
For War Work 

Miss Emmavail Luce, for- 
mer student of Abbot Ac- 
ademy, has received the 
position of chief interpreter 

at the war office. 


Hero — New Submarine 
Chaser has been christened 
by Miss Julie Sherman who 
is still bringing up the Navy 
with success. 

Newburg Girl is Doing 
Things Up "Brown" 

Miss Natalie Weed, of this 
town left for * * * * * 

M. Speer, the Charles of 
the wrestling world, is re- 
ceiving praise for his gladia- 
torial combats at the Hip- 

New and Brilliant 

Lady Psychologist Gains 


Katherine Righter, the 
noted Psychologist, has taken 
the position of professor of 
psychology and French at 
Abbot Academy, Andover, 

Mi-> Velma Rowell has 
just presented the govern- 
ment with a new submarine 
chaser, the "George I." 

Summer News 

Miss Elizabeth Doolin, a 

pleasanl little "chappie," will 
spend her time "Fishing" on 
Lake Champlain. 

Page sixty-three 





JUNE 11. 1935 

Miss Mary Davis will 
spend the summer at home. 
She has shown that she 
"K<;:" wrestle with her af- 

General News 

Miss Man Kunkel is doing 
valuable detective work on 
the "Front." 

Miss Ruth Clark after a 
landslide in which she was 
hit hard has just been "Dug" 

Musical Notes 

Hubbardinni, the song bird 
of the Cosmopolitan Opera 
Company has just sailed 
for Italv. 

Miss Martha Grace Miller 
is -tarring in the popular 
musical comedy, "The Girl 
Who Grins ." 

Miss Katherine Pinckney 
is entertaining large au- 
diences in a very clever and 
characteristic reproduction of 
"Getting Together." 

Female Paderewski 

Madame Margaret Morris 
rightly holds her audiences 
spellbound by her spectacu- 
lar feats on the piano. 

Miss Helen Robertson has 
been singing. "Hello My 
Dearie bv Wireless 

Miss Beatrice Kenyon is 
in France reading Latin 
Poetry to the convalescent 

Miss Ruth Allen has taken 
up canning extensively. 

Miss Helen Martin is run- 
ning a quick Lunch at Han- 



Miss Lois Lindsay has 
just become the Amsterdam 
efficiency expert. 

Miss Virginia Vincent is 
doing plumbing inspection. 
The chief difficulty she finds 
is in forgotten sponges. 

Miss Louise Colby has 
been acknowledged the pos- 
- -ion of a real Greek profile 
and is posing for Arrow Col- 

The flower of Andover was 
greatly excited last Saturday 
afternoon when a crowd of 
little urchins, headed by Mi- 
Clarissa Horton, went yelling 
through the village for a 
picnic by the Shawsheen. 
Miss Horton. who has been 
doing social work, is greatly 
loved bv all Boston's urchins. 

Miss Dorothy Stalker has 
relieved Mr. Clinton as night 
watchman at Abbot Aca- 
demy. She is filling this 
position with marked effi- 

Miss Dorothy Fairfield, 
better known to the readers 
of "Entre Nous" as "Geor- 
gie," was unable to endure 
this "lonely earth" with 
Everybody flying, and is Robin 
the Sun of some of its light. 

Mrs. Foster Wishes Hus- 
band To Be Happv. Divorces 
Him That He May Wed 
Concert Singer, Louise Stil- 

New Army Methods 

Sergeant Major McPher- 
son has developed a new way 
of training raw recruits. She 
believes firmly in the in- 
fluence of the eye and kind 
treatment, and she has been 
known to do a little "Guy- 
ing" in the "Hall". 

Miss Helen French wishes 
to announce to her friends 
that her Dressmaking and 
Shampooing Parlors will be 
open to the public on the first 
of the month. 

Page sixty -four 


s t y - fi v e 

ABBOT 1918 

A tribute 

The end of our school years has come. As we look back over the happy 
years we have lived here, our hearts turn especially to that friend of Miss Bailey 
who endeared herself to us all. Miss Morse. We feel, somehow that she is with 
us still, in spirit, that the influence of her life is working among us, and that the 
thought of her bright presence will ever be an inspiration to us. 

Some of us remember, how, at odd moments of the day, we sometimes 
heard lovely snatches of music coming from the McKeen rooms — we remember 
how we listened, delighting in Miss Morse's delicate touch at the piano. She 
loved beautiful things. Although many of us have not known it, it is a fact 
that much of the pleasant restfulness of the Drawing Room and the McKeen 
rooms is due to Miss Morse's good taste. We all have seen the exquisite photo- 
graphs which she made — it was easy for her to see the beauties of this New 
England landscape. 

Xone of us will forget Miss Morse. Some have known her better than 
others — we all have known and loved her from afar. We remember her con- 
stant cheerfulness, her bright smile, her charming ways. We realize that it 
has been our privilege to have known, even for so short a time, a rare personality. 
We sympathize sincerely with Miss Bailey in her loss, and we can only say that 
Mi>s Morse's memory will live with us, inspiring us always, individually and as a 
class, to bright and noble ideals. 

Page sixty-six 

• BOT 

ahr (Erflflfl 

It glittered there upon his breast. 
A mark of honor, gleaming red 
In the evening sun; his gravest test. 
"For service given, for courage true 
Rendered your king and country!" Thus, 
Had it been placed upon his breast. 
He turned, a prayer upon his lips. 
"Great God forgive, and give me strength 
That I this cross may bear!" 

Page sixty-seve n 


We want to thank these who have advertised in thi> look, 
and ask the students of Abbot Academy to patronize them. 

Paj" sixty-eight 


Photographs of Distinction 

^■p*0 buy a Bachrach photo- 
^L^ graph is "ke investing 
money in a rare painting or a 
treasured vase; for in both is 
found the best workmanship and 
that something undefineable 
which only a true artist can attain. 

^£ACHRACH photographs 
^mM do not flatter nor de- 
teriorate one's features, but 
truthfully and faithfully repro- 
duce them in such a way as to 
render it difficult to find the 
slightest difference between the 
sitter and the photograph. 

iCnutH Jfabran Sarhrarh 

647 Boylston St., Boston, Mass. 

Worcester Providence Springfield 

Hartford New York Philadelphia 

Washington Baltimore 

Smith Patterson Company 

Stammtit Hforrhauta 


Originators, Designers, and 
Makers of 

School, Class, and 
Society Emblems 
Military Rings 
and Insignia 

Recognized College Fraternity Jewelers 


52 Summer Street, Boston 


» **.* "~ ' v -k *■—* v -— ■*■ v -— > *— t Y~j *_ "— J '^. s '-»■ -*»* !2 ?^^Z5 *»■ »* '— * *^k> x ^J-L*i*L^.' *^ v ' ~~* *■,*■'_ ,*^* » — < >»*■■>»* ». ^^iw^' >_ o fa <>^ '^»>_,< >_<> i ^ ^o^yj^* *— * ■_-.■•.'»*«.■_• Z - 



Sport Clothing 

For Women and Girls 

Sport Suits for Tennis, Golf, 
Yachting and the out-of-doors 

Sport Hats and Sport Shoes 

And the Equipment for Every 
Athletic Sport and Pastime 

('dialogue on Request 

A. G. Spalding &. Bros. 

74 Summer St., Boston 


9 QJemple Place 

Snstmi. U. $. A. 

M. E, Lew 

Exclusive Gloves 




r^o w, -i w '*^<:~?* w f>~o~o^A v o^~<>^o^<» w *^<^^o ■ i^* J <">"**^'" wr o*'- <i-'~\* mr <t^*.*~\>' mJ \ *"<?**.* ■*>"*'' 




pOR 90 years 
this Company 
has protected its 
many policy 

Merrimack Mutual Fire 
Insurance Company 

Incorporated 1828 



Andover National Bank 

Andover, Massachusetts 



Check Account 

Savings Account 

A Fire and Burglar-proof 

Deposit Box 

Daily 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, 9 to 12 

Andover National Bank 

Andover, Massachusetts 


* ^ •L'^'lz V >a < -\», < \«-' 4 j w^— <> ^ <> -l i> ^- — t) - J -. "'— * v — * *^J <-.* r ^*^^W±^*~' ^ t ''-' '■-* > - t ,> -», <> -. < > A < >^. <> ^^^ <1 J>r' > ».'' ^« > Z-^ v ^-' / -*.° , ^-. <> ^' *— ^'V -^ ~»'^* '^-/^^ -^ _ — 


Awaiting the Annual 

White Mountain Tour 

and the meeting with the 

Senior Class of 1919 
with pleasant anticipations 


37 Merrimack St., Haverhill, Mass. 

Herbert F. Chase 

Athletic Goods 

Agents for Eastman Kodaks 
Cameras and Photo Supplies 



Albert W. Lowe 


Andover, Massachusetts 

Thiras Brothers 


Fruits, Groceries, Vegetables 

Bakery Goods, Candy and Tobacco 

Pure Olive Oil 
Especial Crackers and Heinz's Pickles 

42 Main St., Andover 

Telephone 81 


ri^Kr* v**— <v ^ <> ->^— -<>>>>■— -«>^ <>!*>!! ^L <^> J - t v— < >• ^^^1^ r ^ < > 1!1<>^!"< >U*.'>L1 ^ > ^ * > ^ < >11">11^ * >^_ ^ >-»< >^ <> ^ ^ >— s>— . <> J ^<> J ,.<> J _<>^ ^' 'w^.^^ >,».<>. J ,. < >— . ^> ^<> ^ <>— ^ o^ ■< ^ <^^< ^ ^>_ < ■> < ^ Jrh <~ i < ^ .* 


Our Things Are Different 

Sorority Fraternity Class and Cluh 


Medals Prize Cups 

Dance Programs and Invitations 

Engraved Stationery 
Hand Wrought Jewelry 

CljarlPH H. 0grr 

.Uriurlrr tn tbr (pitrrtt 
nf ifluiui a Uiuisrluilil 

234 ittasHadutrirttH Aurttur 

JlniitanajJfllts - Jlnitiaua 


'"""' ;W7 ~; '**"' *""' ^-'V'"^ ■•'""■ >""*V ■ •*". * """■ »"""". ,*< ^^ *, y '*'« >"*'<>**'< *^~< *~< » *>*""% ^o"** r (>^v**"<>"^'o'""<> w 'r"*ir' - '« >"" '■ y\ "".>*" "". •>•*"< v~*7\ w ^» J *T>*"'^^"^ ■***■ ■*" ***>>"'* »"*'*' * 


— We — 


Sporting and 
Mufti Dress 

For Every Occasion 

Main St, Andover 


Sign of the Bay Tree 

Gift Shop .'. Pictures and Framing 

Goldsmith - Clark Company 

56 Main Street, Andover, Mass. 

T. A. Holt Co. 



Andover - Massachusetts 


^> w <-^^^^>"^^<> w <>^o~<» w <> w <> w o^o'^ 





aim Street 




Park Street Stables 
and Garage 




Park Street .\ Andover, Mass. 





High (kraor fcnnrauinn 
Printing ifinr £»tatuinrrii 

Commencement and Class Day Invitations 
Wedding Stationery, Invitations ana An- 
nouncements, Reception ana Visiting 
Cards, Monogram and Address Dies, 
Menus. Programs and Dance Orders. 

Student Supplies, Fountain Pens. Leather 
Specialties and Brass Goods. 


■*<V*7V7/*^ ► 

v> a *~< >~ 6^ r^v^ »^V 7~1 -^ » "V ■ "-« *~c>^< t^< *^< » w <>"< r". »"*> 

' • «*•""'-, ^ ^i 7~. ■ ~* »'"*< >"*/» **-!><* \ 

*A >'"'■< *"a -^' £■ I 


Page Catering Co. 


Lowell .'. Massachusetts 


Aniinbrr Prpsa 

John N. Cole 





ers or High Grade School 

and College Books 

£rraa Builbing 

Anboopr - - {flaaaarhuartta 

J. H. Play don 


Seasonable Plants, Cut Flowers 
at all times 

Wedding and Funeral Arrange- 
ments at Short Notice 

Telephone. Store. 70 

Greenhouse, 71 


Andover - Massachusetts 


■ y ■> /■> Ay A . ■ Q '• <> Q -'-~< • Q» f> <> (* ' ' . 2~\ >"*